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20130113
20130121
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that everybody is in lockdown mode as we wait to figure out what our tax rates are going to be, where the spending cuts are going to be, that it is going to impact the economy. my question is how much of an m impact going to see earnings? are they going to get hit? >> that's the key to the whole thing. as we said, the beige book numbers, when they came out there were cents. see earnings coming out, we will see comments and none are going to be positive. none will be excited about the future, and stock prices and multiples expand when people feel possible about the future. going to impact them? numbers might come in spot on. the whisper numbers, everyone is looking for, meaning hoping the numbers are a little bit bitter. i think as numbers come in, we'll start to see very little movement going north, unfortunately. >> the followup to that is how much of all of that is priced into the market? does the market react negatively or positively when in fact we see the earnings took a hit? >> in fact, rick santelli, had a slew of economic data out, the beige book and lieu it all the market is
that fiscal cliff deal where dividend taxes just went to 20%. a lot of upset and anticipation that it would go higher but 20% is a great number. >> exactly. >> steven hammer, setting some highs of the day right now. you're bullish at least for the short-term here, how much higher do you go? >> i have no doubt in the next six months. we could potentially see anywhere from a 5% to 10% increase in the u.s. stock market, but we need to be cautiously optimistic, and to us it's all about earnings and it's all about volatility which is why we wait based on risk, and investors need to be cautious to where they invest money and they still need to stick with quality. >> okay. hank smith. what's going to take us to these new highs, do you think? >> well, look, i think we've seen in the beginning of this year finally some money coming out of bond mondayfunds going i equity funds. for five years it's been just the opposite so perhaps we're at the very beginning of what could be a very powerful trend providing a ton of fuel to the equity markets, and we agree. look, dividends are still very attractive, as l
and costs were pretty moderate in the fourth quarter, and i think with the -- with the change in the taxes that came through in january, usually better for staples than consumer discretionaries so hopefully we'll get good numbers from there. >> where would you be investing, peter sorrentino? you said you like the early cyclicals? what does that mean? who do you like here? >> well, really it's a wide brush right now. we like refiners, the volero of the world. marathon petroleum spun out. that's an opportunity and agriculture, companies like lindsey, adco. do like the brazilian market. the real suffered last year so a lot of companies are on sale, cozian and volley, after great opportunities for investors, considering we've got a strong theme in the emerging markets that will continue this year. >> peter, thanks for joining us, rick as always, andres and christian come back when you can stay longer. >> i will. thank you very much. >> see you later. less than an hour finishing off what's been a pretty good week for the bulls on wall street. bob pisani has been in the middle of the action and
explained away as people pull forward their bonuses in 2012 for taxes. let's see if it lasts beyond that. earnings are slowing down. the economy is slowing down. and on the positive, you've got the fed pushing real hard. so maybe we don't have a big down in the market because of the fed, but the fundamentals beyond the fed are real hard to support the market going up. >> china's improving. japan is in uber-stimulus mode. a number of people have changed their gdp numbers this weekend 2.5%. it's not horrible and it's slowly improving. >> it is definitely tough out there. there's no argument there. final word very quickly, ralph. i just want to get your single best idea right here. if your scenario materializes and this market goes up, what's your best idea? where do you want to put your money today? >> xlf. financials. >> that's his financial sector there. >> yep. >> thanks, guys. >> we'll see you soon. thank you so much. we'll keep you updated on the dell story as it develops. we are in the final stretch of trading. 45 minutes until the closing bell sounds. >>> more than 50% of cap manage
to the valuations. >> oil, oil service and the consumer can get hurt here, too. don't forget about the taxes coming to fruition here as well, but what we're seeing here is kind of a united states corporate america that's really focusing on america, on building jobs. walmart saying they are going to spend $50 billion over the next ten years on u.s. goods. apple saying that they are bringing back manufacturing to the united states from asia, ge for the past couple of years, billing factories in the u.s., and i think we'll continue to see that which gives people a comfort level. it's buy american again, and i think that that helps move us forward. >> very good. sam, thank you, i'll see you on the countdown coming up in a few minutes here. >> thank you so much. >>> ten minutes before the closing bell sounds for the day. a market holding on to the gains. up 96 points, shy of the high of the afternoon. >> mortgage banking revenues surged by 71% at bb&t, but if refis drop off, what happens to their bottom line? we'll speak with ceo kelly king. >> and later i'll speak with the ceo of the nation's largest m
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5